tv CNN Newsroom Live CNN March 31, 2019 2:00am-3:00am PDT
capacity. an influx of immigrants at the border. the president threatens to close it altogether. >> and voters head to the polls where the comedian is front runner to be the next president. >> also ahead this hour. >> i think the people should just realize that all people are not us. >> a cnn exclusive report which already prompted one nation's government to reconsider taking back former isis fighters. live from cnn we want to welcome our viewers here in the united states and all around the world.
i'm george howell. the cnn newsroom starts now. 5:00 a.m. on the u.s. east coast. the u.s. president is renewing his threats to close the u.s. border with mexico. mr. trump calling it a u.s. threat at the border. this isn't the first time the president has raised this alarm but his state department is taking it a step further according to the state department aid will be cut off to three central american countries. el solve door, honduras and guatema guatemala. and u.s. authorities say they have been struggling to handle a huge surge of migrants prosszing centers are overflowing with people. in el paso, texas, entire families are being corralled behind a chain link fence under a bridge there.
u.s. customs reports every sector of the border has passed its capacity. it was built to process hundreds of single adults from mexico. they're not ready to house families. the president homicide ban talking tough about what's happening on the border. more now from west palm beach. >> reporter: president trump has spent the weekend focusing on immigration. he's renewed threats to shut down threats between the u.s. and mexico if mexico doesn't do more to stop immigration into the u.s. this is not the first time he's made this threat but it is the first time he's attaching a deadline to it. he could close all or part of the southern border if he doesn't get mexico to step up and do more. the president is also calling on congress to address the
immigration laws. he's blaming democrats for congressional inaction and wrote in a tweet saturday it would be so easy to fix our weak immigration laws. the problem would be solved but the dems don't care about the crime. they don't want any victory for trump and the republicans even if good for the usa. customs and border protection said over the weekend that they are reaching a breaking point. the increase in families and those coming over the southern border has put a strain on their resources. they say their facilities were not designed to accommodate families and children. they are calling for congressional action to change the laws. trump speaking about the border shutdown said that could involve shutting down trade between the u.s. and mexico which would be enormously expensive for both countries but it remains unclear what exactly the president means
when he says he could close down the border as soon as next week. cnn, west palm beach, florida. >> surely a lot of uncertainty there. federal authorities struggling with so many migrants. officials in brownsville texas say they're dealing with the release of hundreds of migrants every day. cnn's martin's savage has been in brownsville and spoke with the mayor about how the city is preparing and handling it. >> so far we have been able to hand handle anything that's come our way and i think we can so long as we have adequate notice to know what's coming. >> right now they're bringing them here. we're feeding them, sheltering them, clothing them, whatever they need at the time. any health issues that they shouldn't have when they get here but if they do and we have asked some of our local doctors and friends in the medical profession to come give us assistance and that's what we're
doing. >> let's talk about all of this now with noel bernal. he's joining us by phone this hour. good to have you with us. >> good evening. how are you? >> very good. thank you for taking time with us to explain what's happening there. you've indicated that the rio grande valley could see some 500,000 migrants released in the coming days. from your perspective, how do you see it? >> well, i do believe this can be considered a crisis. for the most part the way the city -- our city perspective is that we cannot sustain costs over a long period of time should these numbers continue. what we're doing is staying focused on one thing and the one thing is helping families transition through brownsville to their preferred destination. whenever the city's costs are
jeopardized, taxpayer dollars that are meant to support the city, our local operations here, to me that's to passty the crisis. >> we know that facilities are well over capacity. more than 12,500 people are in custody so when migrants are dropped off at bus stations, places like that i understand your city staff, nonprofits as well are doing much more hands on work to help facilitate and provide migrants with the help they need when they reach your town. clearly your staff is busy. >> that is correct. the brunt of the workload to do this, to have this transition that i'm calling happen is primarily falling on the hands of our nonprofit entities, the city staff, and it -- it's just not a sustainable system.
and the cost that we're incurring at this point i would still consider nominal. we're incurring some overtime. things of that sort where we're still seeing support from private donors, helping provide relief to our nonprofit so that they can sustain themselves as well. but it's something that could escalate. if these numbers that we're receiving do reach that threshold, that point to where it's upwards of for us somewhere between 500 to a thousand a day and we can incur significant costs so the end game or the end to me, it is what is the going to look like in not just the coming days but weeks and months because the costs for now are managed for the most part. we're -- our system is working where the majority of the migrant families do leave and
depart through either airfare or bus throughout the day leaving a fraction that say overnight. when that becomes a multiple night affair, costs increase for us. families are still leaving early morning. those that do stay overnight, but we're at that delicate balance. >> the u.s. president sees closing the border as a solution here. do you agree? >> i would be concerned for the unintended consequences. the solution -- i'm not sure that that's the solution at this point right away. i believe that our system is working. if we were to be provided more federal dollars our system could work to find more collusions that are more comprehensive. i think that our system is working as long as we have more federal support. >> noel bernal is the city
manager of brownsville, texas. thank you for your time today. >> thank you. and now with us, scott lucas. he's at the university of birmingham and the founder and editor joining us from england. good morning. >> good morning, george. >> i want to start by listening to the republican party chairman in el paso, texas, giving his assessment of what's happening and why it's happening on the border. let's listen together. >> that's why there are family units coming across today, because they know that there's a law that -- that protected them and it was set for a specific issue a number of years back and now it's being taken advantage of. that's why it's what we have what we have. do these people have problems in their country? without a doubt. we have a civil war and we had an an american revolution and people stayed here and fought for what was right.
these people need to learn to stand up for what's right for them too. >> a very hard line view on immigration and that's how some people see it. >> well, with respect, america is actually built as a country upon people who ran. in other words, people who pled pers occasion, who fled conditions and that is part of what made america great. if you're not wanting to dehuman nice them and saying they're cowards and they're running, i'm not going to go there. migration was dropping year on year across u.s./mexican border. the reason why we've had a surge is for two reasons. we've had increase in families because they are fleeing violence and poor conditions in their countries in central america and because of donald trump. yeah, that's right. what has happened is the administration manufactured a
cris crisis. they gave a signal to people which is you've got a certain amount of time to get into the united states and that has accelerated rather than decreased the flow of migration. but do they care about it? no. because the trump administration is going to use this as an election issue. they'll take the crisis they manufactured and say we have to be the one that has to deal with the crisis. you have to vote for us to stop these migrants running to take over quote, your country. >> those who say bring your tired, your poor, those yaerning to be free and there's also those saying figure it out where you are. he plans to dut aid to three central america countries. the aid organization had this to say about that, scott. here's the quote. cutting foreign aid to central america is the absolute last
thing the trump administration should do right now. it also counters efforts to address the root causes behind migration. aid cuts would be devastating to the region and would only foster the same instability that would make people flee in the first place. >> well, crossing the border, i think trump is blowing smoke just to get headlines. if you close the border you cause damage to both the u.s. and mexican economies and i don't think trump's officials want to go that far. far more serious is the cutoff to money to el salvador and the honduras. it goes for anti violence, it goes for education. if you cut that money then violence goes up. job opportunities dry up, people do not have educational opportunities so what do they do? they're more likely to migrate
because you have cut off your assistance. does trump care about what the effects are? no. because he simply grabs a headline that says he's being tough and punishing these countries when some might say he might be needing to look closer to home. >> a pleasure, scott. thank you for your time. >> thank you, george. in the u.s. state of texas democratic candidate beto o'rourke made his first appearance in el paso, his hometown. speaking there just blocks of the u.s./mexico border. >> reporter: beto o'rourke has now wrapped up his official campaign launch in texas saying it was very important for him to come back to el paso. this is his home turf, this is also where the u.s. meets
mexico. the southern border half a mile from where he gave his speech today to a crowd he's very familiar with. not only friends and family but constituents of his when he served as a congressman. this is a man who really got a bit of an energized following during the mid toerms when le ran against senator ted cruz. raised $80 million. already his campaign tells us that he has raised $6.1 million in his first day. so the big question, he's going to -- he's talking about a lot of the issues he's already mentioned. health care, climate change, immigration but will that be able to generate the type of support that he generated in texas for the midterm elections despite the fact that he lost against ted cruz. that's certainly what he's hoping for and certainly what he believes he can do. from here he goes to houston and then the state's capital,
austin. >> thank you. one, two, three times in a charm. no. how about four times is a charm? teresa may may not give up on her brexit deal. she'll try to put it forward again for a fourth vote. plus, the polls are open in ukraine's presidential election and right now a comedian with no political experience is the favorite. but will he be able to stand up to russia? stay with us. 1 minute hair masks.s tres the new way to nourish hair. 98% naturally derived ingredients. use as a creamy mask and rinse in one minute, or leave in for lasting nourishment. get silky hair fast, with fructis treats. by garnier, naturally. if you have moderate to severe wplaque psoriasis,s. every day can begin with flakes. it's a reminder of your struggles with psoriasis. but what if your psoriasis symptoms didn't follow you around? that's why there's ilumya.
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brexit in the united states kingdom and it is not easy to be the prime minister right now. tre teresa may takes on brexit. after her withdrawal bill was voted down three times there are reports that she will try yet another time to try to get that deal through, but is sunday times that ms. may risks the total collapse of her government if she fails to get it through and the guardian reports that she's threatening to get through any attempts to what some may call a snap election. teresa may here, this seems to be her play to run the clock out, to force mps perhaps out of desperation to reconsider that
deal a fourth time. >> george, that's right. that's what analysts will tell you. they'll say this was her plan all along. grind parliament down, take over these votes one by one until they can see her option is the only option. so she lost the first time by 230. then the second time by 149 and then on friday by 58. so you can see those margins are getting smaller and smaller so she just might try for a fourth time now. who knows if the speaker will let her hold that vote. and downing street hasn't confirmed that that is oothe plan. i've brought you some of the sunday papers here. brexit the final trap on the sunday express today. the sunday telegraph saying snap election under may, and then here number 10, at war over suicidal election. so you can see the other option
that lawmakers are considering is the possibility that the prime minister would call for a general election. members of her party as you said, have already said that they would not support that. she would need two thirds ma skbrorty to push that through. so if not an election, if not a fourth vote what else does she have? she could go back and ask for a lengthier extension that would add two more years to the process. there is that looming deadline of april 12th. if they do not find a solution by then they will simply crash out of the eu so you can see her options are getting slimmer and this is as lawmakers are finding their own solution to brexit. they tried this last week. they had eight options on the table. all eight were defeated but who knows, maybe they're going to try to find some consensus so another week of unstability still ahead.
>> all right. we'll continue to follow it with you. thank you for the rt roing. those who chose to leave the, u says the government is letting them down. they are angry with the lack of progress and they blame parliament. >> reporter: i'm tired. >> the government aren't doing what the people have asked them to do. >> reporter: the same message again and again. all areas that voted leave although for different reasons. we started our tour of brexit britain with a trip to the seaside. south end on sea sits on the essex coastline east of london. once a glamorous hot spot, it's seen better days. they'd rarter the conversation moved on. >> it is lingering and i think
the general public is getting annoyed and want it to be over. >> reporter: next stop, the market town. the highest vote in the uk and also has the highest concentration of immigrants outside of london. people are frustrated by the political process back in west minister. >> the trouble is the longer it goes on the more complicated it becomes and the more difficult it is for the common man and woman to understand exactly what they're voting for and what's going on. >> reporter: we headed further north. despite being a gateway to europe, the cargo going to the netherlands and belgium, most here want to leave the eu. the local economy here is the hot topic of conversation. the eu has caused a decline in the city's fishing industry.
>> the germans, all fishing in our water. they'll catch the fish and then trick it and sell it back to us. >> that can't be right. >> reporter: last stop, it's market day in the city center but it's not what it used to be. >> we used to have a lot of businesses. we used to have the coal mines. i mean, it's the central network for road and rail in this country. and i just find it so bizarre that it's really not getting the recognition that it deserves. >> a trip around brexit shows different areas have different concerns but certainly from the leaders that we've spoken to, they're united on two fronts. they still want to leave the eu and the majority of people we've spoken to would like a no deal brexit. people are saying their voices are not being heard by the
politicians they elected and where the brexit debate just goes round and round in circles. >> thank you. history has been made in slovakia as voters have elected the first female president. she topped her opponent on saturday in the second round of presidential elections. she's known as a pro europeandown i don't know and anti clupgs -- corruption. a record 39 candidates are on the ballot. it is a packed race. the top contenders are running on the promise on closer ties to the west all under the shadow of a year's long military conflict with russia. a comedian who never has been a politician before but he plays one on tv.
fred, from standup comedy to standing up to putin voters seem to be giving him a chance here as he is the front runner and also, we each watching right now -- his front runner, his top competitor is in the lead right now. >> reporter: yeah, he certainly is and you know, by all accounts he at least seems to be able to make it into the next round. we have to remind our viewers that if no candidate gets over 50% in the first round of voting and there is a runoff on april 21st. he certainly is the man to watch and i think one of the things that a lot of voters seem to see as one of his bonuses is that he is not from the original political class, he is not someone who has political experience which means he doesn't have a lot of political baggage. one of the things he's running is a big anti corruption
platform. it's interesting to see because politicians, someone who talked a lot about the russian threat. the pro-russian rebels in the east of the country which of course is a big issue. he talks about things that ukraine could solve oon its on . there are a lot of people seeming to give him the benefit of the doubt. the other thing is a big concern for people. is this someone with a distinct lack of those that would be able to stand up to politicians like vladimir putin and run a country this is engulfed in a war. the other two among the front runners have a lot of experience, also have that political baggage as well. >> also if we can go back to those life images just to show our viewers. this live image at the polls
this hour. 12:25 p.m. there in ukraine and he's casting his vote. thank you, fred. a year of protests on the israeli border brings out tens of thousands of palestinians from gaza. correspondents are on the scene there for you. >> plus, the remnants of isis in syria. what to do with the families. we'll take a look at the camps where many of them are being held.
welcome back. you're watching cnn newsroom live from atlanta. the u.s. state department says it is cutting off aid to el salvador, and the honduras. this coming as immigration forces warn to close the border on saturday. he's accused central american countries of setting up migrant caravans headed to the united states. polls are now open in ukraine's presidential election and the top three contenders are running on promises of closer ties to the west all under the shadow of a five-year military conflict with russia. the current president says his main opponent in this election is vladimir putin. and people in venezuela took to the streets this weekend as the country slowly recovers from power outages.
and the president of brazil has arrived in israel. meeting with the israel lay prime minister benjamin netanyahu. he has proposed moving braville's embassy from tel aviv to jerusalem. in gaza about 40,000 palestinians turned out for a large protest near the border. three teenagers were killed by israeli security forces. five rockets were fired into israel but caused no casualty or damage. >> reporter: hamas had called for today's protests to be peaceful for the first time deploying hundreds of marshalls to keep protesters back from the border fence and possible death. >> the man trying to keep protesters back but had some success, but the longer it goes on, the harder it's going to be.
>> reporter: in the end it didn't work. hundreds broke through, tires were set ablaze and rocks thrown toward israeli troops on the other side. tear gas, lots of it came from the israeli side and there was some live fire as well. israel says it only uses such measures when an imminent threat is perceived. a year of weekly protests like this has seen nearly 270 killed and thousands wounded as they protest the loss of palestinian homes in the war of the 1940s. >> translator: we're here to get our land back u our homes. i'm anticipating to get it back. >> reporter: these protests are a test for hamas. a crowd that shows support for the cause but at the same time exercise enough control over that crowd to minimize violence and casualties. >> hamas also looking for israeli restraint and so how
this day ended would likely impact the success or otherwise of egyptian mediated talks between hamas and israel. a higher death toll and hamas said it would retaliate and for israel's part, excessive violence which would show a will to tamp down the violence. and it appeared to work at least to a degree. casualty numbers far less than in previous demonstrations even though at the end of the day palestinian medical authorities said there had been hundreds of injuries many from bullets but most from tear gas. those truce talks now continue. hamas wanting to ease restrictions on gaza in a number of areas. israel wanting quiet from the strip and end a rocket firing and protest these along the border. the days ahead will determine which direction this ongoing conflict goes.
cnn, gaza. in syria, u.s. backed forces say that one of their fighters has been killed in an isis attack. it comes one week after the terror group lost its final strong hold in the country. democratic forces say there are still remnants in that nation. kurdish forces are currently holding in isis fighters and their families in syrian camps. their future is uncertain but things could change for one former wife of an isis member following a report about families stuck in limbo. the irish government says it will try to repatriate the isis wife along with her child. >> she's an irish citizen. she's the responsibility of ireland and we have a responsibility towards her and in particular, her daughter. and we will try to follow through on that responsibility and find a way to bring her home.
>> and as mentioned there are still thousands of men, women and children in custody in the sprawling tent camps. >> this is not any refugee camp. for them, this is how isis's perverted promise of a utopian state ends. isis' so called brides are now housed in these blue tents. >> we've been told that we cannot speak to any of the women here. there are about 2,000 women and children. these are isis family members. as we're walking around you feel that no one really wants to talk to us. the women seem to be hiding in their tents. >> but they do.
she says the islamic state will be back. >> only a fence separates these true believers from the tens of thousands of refugees whose lives were shattered by isis. some of the women claim they were naive victims only chasing the islamic state. >> i think the people should just realize that all the people here are not terrorists. >> this woman declined to give us her name but she's been identified as a muslim convert lisa smith, a former member of the irish military. now she's a widow left alone with a two-year-old daughter. >> i want to go home. >> but you might end up in jail. are you ready for that? >> i know they'll take my passport and i wouldn't travel and i would be watched kind of, but prison, i don't know. i'm already in prison. >> and that may be the point as
prosecutions by home countries could be complicated by lack after evidence. >> if that responsible, the spokeswoman says especially from countries that p part of the international coalition. the kurdish democratic forces are now holding thousands of women and their children. >> people are asking this question. they're saying that you all have the opportunity to leave. you shouldn't have been here. >> of course, listen, when you marry someone, and then halfway in the marriage you realize this is not the guy, you try to get out. but if it's an abusive marriage, nothing in life is easy to walk away from. >> when those women joined and saw some of the evens why did they not try to escape? stay could have but they chose to remain under the control of
isis. but perhaps the riskiest burden is now the countries now in fdf custody. a canadian recently captured. the vancouver native claims he wasn't a fighter, but a humanitarian who joined the terror group to help refugees. >> so many people in the west don't want you back. people in this part of the world don't want you because you are a reminder of the heinous crimes that took place. what do you think should happen to you? you must have thought about this. >> yeah, i thought about it. i thought i would just like to -- even if they put me in prison at home it's better than being in here. >> there are signs of perm nance pushing into the camps, a school, satellite dishes and concrete foundations and a
warning from officials here, the longer these sites remained packed with those indoctrinated with isis' ideology the more likely they become a time bomb for a generation paying for the wrongs of its parents. >> the question, who should police the internet? facebook's ceo has some interesting ideas that might surprise you. stay with us. ♪ heartburn and gas? ♪ fight both fast tums chewy bites with gas relief all in one relief of heartburn and gas ♪ ♪ tum tum tum tums tums chewy bites with gas relief you'll make my morning, buty the price ruin my day.ou? complicated relationship with milk? pour on the lactaid, 100% real milk, just without that annoying lactose. mmm, that's good.
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pope frances will give a speech here shortly. the pope visiting for the first time as part of his effort to bridge the divide between the christian and muslim worlds. >> he spoke with government leaders about the importance of religious freedom. mark zuckerberg wants government to take more of an active roll in policing the internet. he called for stricter regulation of harmful content, election integrity, and data portability. this isn't the first time he said this. he voiced similar thoughts in an interview back in november. >> what we see are a lot of folks trying to sew division. that was a major tactic that we saw russia try to use in the 2016 election. most of what they did was not
directly as far as what we can tell from the data that we've seen was not directly about the election but was more about dividing people. what i can commit to is we're going to make it as hard as possible for these add ver vave to do that. >> so you have to consider the source first. the announcement coming from mark zuckerberg who himself is under a great deal of pressure about these very issues. >> absolutely. so for a long time a lot of people have been saying that facebook has far too much power and now mark zuckerberg seems to agree so this piece talking about bringing in more regulation, bringing in common rulings to controlling the spread of harmful content. talking about transparency reports, stronger laws around elections, all of this is stuff
that a lot of people have been talking about for a long time. it's quite different to hear facebook setting it out like this. >> let's talk more about what he has said here. let's read a part of it. one idea he says is for third party bodies to set standards governing the distribution of harmful content and to measure companies against those standards. so he's putting these things out here. the question is, could more regulation here make a difference or is facebook to some degree passing the buck? >> i think it's a bit of both. i think this is to a certain extent facebook saying we can't do this on our own anymore. i think for a long time facebook has resisted the idea other people should make rules for it and i think the rest of us realize that facebook can't do this on its own. neither can the other social
networks. i think this is also facebook trying to head off much more regulation. i think if they call for a certain amount of rules and regulations, then maybe that stops politicians around the world because this is a global issue coming up with even more stringent regulations down the line. so i think this is facebook acknowledging a problem and also trying to head off further regulation down the line. >> you talk about this being a global issue. it is indeed. i can't help but think back to the terrible tragedy that played out in new zealand. a live streaming mass murder. they should be responsible for what's on their platforms. >> yeah. absolutely. i think the time has passed where in the past there was this idea that absolutely unregulated, unrestricted sharing was a good thing. we've gone a long way in the last 15 years of the internet.
we don't need to share everything. we do need to have some rules. i think facebook has been evolving its thinking. i mean, i think it's been pushed into evolving its thinking over the last few years and terrible tragedies like the one you mentioned there. we're understanding that the ability to share everything that we do online immediately is not without its consequences. >> we preesh yats yoappreciate today. >> "saturday night live" is back with its own spin on the mueller's report. how these guys or at least their impersonators reacted to that report. ormula packed with pure soy evens tone and texture. so skin looks like this. and you feel like this. aveeno® positively radiant get skin happy™ get fructis treats 1 minute hair masks. the new way to nourish hair. 98% naturally derived ingredients.
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to make a complete recovery. historic flooding continues and temperatures are soaring. we have it all in the international weather center. >> george, this has been so devastating across the mid western united states and up and down the mississippi river. already three fatalities associated with the flooding. lots of people's livelihoods, also livestock and crops have been impacted which could be a multibillion dollar loss across a number of states. still under states of emergency in a number of areas. all right, the cold air is really plunging pretty far to the south as temperatures that had been into the 70s will drop about 20 to 25 degrees in some areas. take a look at new york city. 70 degrees yesterday. for this afternoon only in the
50s and look at this. pittsburgh, 57 yesterday and the temperature is expected to be 37 for the afternoon. all right. frontal system is going to sweep across the east. high pressure moves in and that colder air is going to dive in behind it. some places along the eastern great lakes region could pick up a little bit of snowfall as well. but that rainfall moves out. it's a good thing because a lot of the ground is saturated across the eastern seaboard. a few more high temperatures we're looking at. chicago, the temperature bounces around for the next few days. 40 degrees on sunday and well into the 50s so that will be a nice break for you when those temperatures do finally warm up. and speaking of the warmup just ahead of the monsoon season, temperatures are soaring across india and pakistan. 40 to 45 degrees in some places where the average high temperature for this time of year should only be in the low to mid-30s. back to you.
the big news in the week that was was the release of the attorney general's principle conclusions on the robert mueller report and of course the comedy sketch show "saturday night live" couldn't pass up the chance to have a little fun with all that. how the skits played out with three points of view. >> i am submitting these 380 pages. >> i am wieting almost four pages. >> i am reading zero pages. >> on the charge of obstruction of justice, we have not drawn a definitive conclusion. >> but i have, and my conclusion is trump's clean as a whistle. >> free at least, free at last. >> as for conspiracy or collusion, there were several questionable incidences involving the president's team
but we cannot prove a criminal connection. >> no collusion, no digty and no doubt. >> in conclusion, it is my hope that this report will be made public with a few redactions. >> hello, redactions. >> we ore going to black coat everything except the words no and collusion. >> thanks for being with us. i'm george howell at the cnn center in atlanta. for our viewers in the united states, "new day" is next. hope you have a good day. minimums and fees. they seem to be the very foundation of
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migrant processing centers in texas are overflowing with people. >> closing the borders would be a shutdown operation. >> you shut that border 5 million people lose their jobs. we are interconnected. >> they put their worst people in the caravan. they won't put their best in. they get rid of their problems. >> i simply thinks about how can i get people to hate someone so i can rile up my political base. >> i am submitting at least 350 pages. >> ik submitting four pages. >> i am reading zero pages.